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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 119 (some duplicates have been removed)
to the panel that will decide his guilt or innocence. a live report just ahead. >>> plus the nsa's secrets reviewed. new revelations that the agency gathered thousands of emails from innocent americans. >>> new reaction to the murder of a college act three involving three teenagers. what a top civil rights leader is now saying about it as the victim's girlfriend speaks out. >> he is chatty, he could talk to anybody about anything at anytime. it was amazing. i was always shier one that had everything to say. he could talk to a wall. he is such an amazing person and i'm going to miss him. [ male announcer ] staying warm and dry has never been our priority. ♪ catering to the conveniently lated has never been our priority. our priority is, was and always will be serving you, the american people. we get to see everyone in america almost every day. and we've noticed that you're sending and receiving more packages than ever. so we wanted to give you a more reliable way to ship them. with improved priority mail flat rate. don't just take our word for it -- now we'll prove it every step of the wa
to come out with some type of his own statement about where he wants to go with the nsa controversy and the transparency going on with its oversight. >> yes, thomas. we've been working our sources within the administration and on capitol hill. we have a bit of a picture of what the president plans to do. he can go on offense, anticipating, i'm sure, about the nsa leaks and the programs that the intelligence community has been undertaking to collect data and so forth. by going on offense, the president is expected to announce that he has plans to take steps to make reforms to some of those programs. with the intention of bringing greater transparency and to build more public confidence. these will be new steps, and he will lay them out in the specifics, but that's the overarching idea, how to create more confidence when there have been so many questions in the public about what these programs can do, the scope of them, the magnitude, and how to bring about more transparency. what could be declassified? we've seen steps toward that already with some of the details of these programs no
telling nbc they don't know the scope of the information that snowden took. the paper revealing the nsa can tap more than 75%, three-fourths of internet traffic in the country. jim miklaszewski is joining me now to explain what happened in court and how this will play out. as we stated the appeal process is something that is automatic. >> absolutely. >> reporter: the military judge did hand down a 35-year prison term for fpc bradley manning for leaking 700,000 documents. a pretty massive leak of intelligence. the largest in u.s. history. the prosecution had asked for 60 years. the defense had asked for 25 years. and the maximum sentence would have been 90. some are already looking at this as somewhat of a win for bradley manning and his defense team. now, the judge had already ordered, prior to the sentence, that he would be given credit for the 3 1/2 years he has already spent in custody, so that already reduces the sentence. and so at the -- a little over ten years, he would be eligible for parole. that is a big wild card because who knows what the sense of bradley manning's offenses
you can follow us on twitter. outfront starts right now. >>> the nsa caught again spying on people it says it wasn't spying on. plus an investigation. how you can protect your e-mail. and then we were told the threat was contained but now japan admits radiation leaking fukushima plant is a quote house of horrors. >>> good evening. i am erin burnett. the government is illegally watching you. today we learn that the national security agency collected as many as 58,000 e-mails per year over the past three years in the united states. e-mails that had nothing to do with terrorism. and the agency misrepresented the scope of this effort to the secret court that is supposed to oversee and regulate it. evan perez joins us now. how did this program work? >> well, the way the program works is the nsa works with essentially pretty much most of the telecommunication companies in the united states, at&t, verizon. it works with them to essentially under these court orders it is supposed to get foreign communications, things that might have something to do with terrorism. what happened apparently
on this coming. plus, what you can write in an email that will pretty much guarantee that the nsa will read it. and how would you like to have a comedian performing on your next flight? or maybe a singer belting out a tune in the aisle? the airline that plans to have performers on its planes. that's coming up as we approach the bottom of the hour and the top of the news. mom always got good nutrition to taste great. she was a picky eater. we now i'm her dietitian... ...anlast year, she wasn'tating so well. so i recommended boost complete nutritional drink to help her get the nutrition she was missing. and now she drinks it every day. well, it tastes great! [ male announcer ] boost drink has 26 essential vitamins and minerals, including calcium and vitamin d to support strong bones, and 10 grams of protein to help maintain muscle. and now boost comes in two delicious, new bars. look for them next to boost drinks. [ dietitian ] now, nothing keeps mom from doing what she loves... ...being my mom. little things anyone can do. it steals your memories. your independence. ensures support, a breakthro
is i have for us in washington. catherine, what is the reaction from the nsa? >> reporter: heather, the nsa is pushing back against "the wall street journal" story this morning though officials do not point to a specific claim other than saying the figure of 75% is overly broad. in a statement to fox news a nsa spokesperson says quote, nsa signals intelligence mission is centered on defeating foreign adversaries who are aiming to harm the country. we defend against threats and working to protect privacy rights of u.s. persons. it is not either/or. it is both. the use of the devices that allow the agency to pull data in real time as it passes through web networks. the in. sa's definition of collection relies on an intelligence directive which defines collection as analyzing retrieving information, not actually storing it, heather. heather: catherine, where does it leave the administration? >> reporter: in his most recent comments on the ns aft controversy president obama said more americans learn about the nsa programs and safeguards built into the programs he believes the more comf
washington and congress and a controversial nsa spying program. that's just ahead. i'm suzanne malveaux. as a small oklahoma town comes to grips with this senseless tragedy, one man is offering a possibly motive. it's hard to believe. this is in the shooting death of the australian baseball player. he was gunned down as he was jogging in the town of duncan. three teens have been charged. one suspect said they were bored. now an oklahoma man says that the killing was part of a gang initiatuation. he said his on son was on the list of targets. what is he saying? >> that man is james johnson. he told fairfax media he didn't think christopher lane's killing was random. he believe it was part of a gang initiatuation. it was johnson's call to police that ended with the arrest of 15-year-old james edward johnson and michael jones. johnson said the three teens threatened his on son because he refused to join a gang. police have not confirmed that the killing was gang related and cnn has tried to reach johnson repeatedly without success. we're also hearing today from man who says he tried to hel
new stories. >> inyou had concluding this one, jon, busted for buging? a new report says the nsa cracked videoconferencing system at u.n. and apparently that is not all. >>> plus jody arias is back before a judge. today we could learn when the retrial of the convicted killer's penalty phase will begin. >>> and there is talk about making an entrance? bandits storm a pawn shop. why what they got away with has police very worried. it is all happing right now. jon: good morning to you, with us today, is arthel neville. in for jenna lee. arthel: we'll start with this, jon. a-team of u.n. inspectors coming under sniper fire in damascus. a spokesman saying it happened while they were on their way to inspect the site where hundreds of people were killed in a reported chemical attack last week. for days syria wouldn't let the team go near the site. the government finally agreeing to allow the inspectors to visit that starting today but a senior u.s. official dismissed the offer as too late to be credible saying crucial evidence could have already been destroyed. leland vittert is live in
absolutely nothing to do with terrorism. didn't each think they did. what the nsa did about it and how it effects all of our privacy, what's left of it coming up. plus, should the feds get to search through your smart phone without a warrant in the justice department is now asking the supreme court to rule that legal. that's all coming up from the journalists of fox news on this wednesday fox report. rgy. natural energy from green tea plus fruits and veggies. need a little kick? ooh! could've had a v8. in the juice aisle. need a little kick? ooh! for a strong bag that grips the can... ♪ get glad forceflex. small change, big difference. reinforced with scratch- resistant glass and a unibody made kevlar strong. okay google now. call my droid. the new droid ultra by motorola. when strength matters, droid does. the most free research reports, customizable charts, powerful screening tools, and guaranteed 1-second trades. and at the center of it all is a surprisingly low price -- just $7.95. in fact, fidelity gives you lower trade commissions than schwab, td ameritrade, and etrade. i'm mon
to tell you about. the obama administration admits nsa collected thousands of e-mails from americans who don't have any ties to terrorism whatsoever. they are ordering a full review of the surveillance programs. elizabeth prann is live with the latest. >> we are learning this after the officer of -- director of national i tell against took the unusual steps of de classifying more than 100 pages of documents yesterday. the nsa grabbed as many as 56,000 e-mails and other communications by americans with no connection to terrorism annually over three years. they did so by inadvertently snagging what they needed. the court ruled large packs of information stores does violate the constitution's ban against unlawful search and seizures. their tactics violate american's constitutional rights. take a listen. >> our founding fathers when they wrote the fourth amendment they said a single warrant goes toward a specific individual and what you want to look for. >> the agency maintains it is looking for privacy rights and also resolves previous challenges when they collect data. they have found new
putin. remember this image from back in june? say a little frosty you think between putin and obama? nsa leaker ed snowden has been granted asylum through vladmir putin in russia to remain there up through one year. it could be extended. perhaps after hanking out at the airport for a month 1/2. there are a lot of questions if a united states president and sit side by side with vladmir putin at a time when he granted american citizen, snowden asylum. that may not happen. at the same time the g20 summit will take place in st. petersburg, russia. we have all reason to think that will take place and there will be a moment where the president and vladmir putin will see each other and talk to each other and perhaps see a picture other than the one frozen in time. >> that will be interesting. bill: president obama speaking on the global terror threat for the first time to jay leno on late night. was the set after late-night talk show for the comments that have now closed 20 u.s. embassies? we'll debate that. >> the shooter questioning the victims. major nidal hasan with his opening statement th
. >> critics are refuting many claims the obama administration made by the nsa data collection program. that is leaving many worried about the security of their personal information and wondering whether or not the agency is playing by the rules. chief intelligence correspondent catherine herridge has more now from washington. hi, catherine. have we reach ad tipping. >> reporter: patti ann, according to aclu at least 20 pieces of legislation are being considered to modify the nsa program adding the white house continues to disappoint its base on the issue. >> i think the white house has lost credibility and i think the government generally has been operating with a deficit of trust in the area of surveillance for the past few years. they have been saying one thing publicly to congress and to the courts and turns out that quite another thing has been taking place behind closed doors. >> reporter: in the end the aclu alleges that the nsa plays word games under the set of rules known as the united states intelligence directive 18, collecting data only applies when the data is analyzed and
with you. and no warrant is required. nsa official says: nsa signals intelligence activities? are designed to acquire, produce, and disseminate foreign intelligence information net capables and intentions or activities of foreign powers and their agents, foreign organizations, foreign persons, blah blah blah. and any immix indication that nsa's collection is arbitrary and unconstrained is dead wrong. >> how chose to white house justify this. >> the president's spy agencies are not just interested in communication to and from a terror target. they're interested in information about the target. so when that comes up in an e-mail send from an american to someone overseas it's fair game to symptom but it has to cross the border. it can't be an e-mail to someone else inside the country. "the new york times" says that nsa computers search nearly all cross-border text data for dewords and save e-mail or instant mess imagines so analysts can examine them. jay carny says anything not related to an investigation is deleted. >> the purpose of the program is to investigate and potentially prevent terr
on the government's surveillance programs-this time it's knock from the nsa leaker ed snowden. instead from the journalist two first published ed snowden's leaks. that journalist is glenn greenwald and he has vowed to release more government secrets after british authorities yesterday detained his partner for nine hours of interrogation. you can see greenwald here with her pastner on the left. it happened at london's heathrow airport. they used anti-terror laws to hold the partner for questionings, seizing his laptop, cell phone, and memory sticks. glenn greenwald said it's intended to keep him from spilling more secrets and in response he said britain will be sorry and, quote, i will be far more aggressive in my reporting from now. i am going to publish many more documents. i am going to publish things on england, too. ed snowden gave the journalist between 15 and 20,000 secret documents, documents that reveal how national security agency keeps tabs on our phone calls and e-mails. i spoke with greenwald last month and asked him about the document that he has not yet released. >> some of th
begins a week-long family vacation. among the likely topics today, obamacare, the nsa, the terror threat overseas and our bumpy relationship with russia. joining me now for her take on what to expect today is monica crowley, fox news contributor. monica, always good to have you with us here on "happening now." the president, he is facing some questions today from the quote, unquote, news media as opposed to what he did the other night on tuesday with jay leno which is a softer approach. what do you think he is going to face today? >> actually jay leno asked him tougher questions. kelly: good for jay leno. >> sometimes than we see from the white house press corps, right? the president does in press conferences. he runs out the clock and take a question and tends to filibuster. i have a feeling this press conference lasts about an hour which is usually the time frame, he will run out the clock and run out the door to his vacation. i expect he will get a couple questions on nsa. for example he told jay leno earlier this week that the u.s. does not have a domestic spying program yet "the new
-line date. n.s.a. employees using their eavesdropping powers to spy on love interests. this morning we have the best n.s.a. pickup lines to share with you like this one. hey, baby, come here often? of course you do. we've been tracking you. "fox & friends" starts now. ♪ ♪ >> this is andrew dice clay. you're watching "fox & friends." oh! >>brian: big come-back in woody allen's movie. andrew dice clay. you been following his career? >>anna: no, i haven't. >>steve: he hasn't had one in years. >>brian: he took time off to raise his children. >>steve: good morning everybody. thanks so much. wait until you see this stuff. if you missed the mtv music awards last night, the video will have you talking. >>anna: she stole the show, miley cyrus. okay, we get it. you're not hannah montana anymore. >>steve: there's alan thicke. >>anna: robin thicke. >>steve: alan thicke's son. >>anna: what is she doing with the finger? >>steve: we're number one. thanks to all of you watching. let's get to a fox news alert. despite the alleged chemical attack in syria, the u.s. is edging closer to a military response
that n.s.a. snooping was more extensive than we thought as more leaked documents show thousands of privacy violations every year. katherine is live in d.c. taking a look at this. i guess there are people on both sides of the aisle in opposition to the programs, right? >> well, there are. what is striking about the latest revelations is that democrats and republicans believe the n.s.a. has not followed the rules laid down by congress. as for the president who returned last night from vacation, on the sunday talk shows a long time republican critic of government surveillance programs said mr. obama bears some of the blame. >> he thinks that if he gets some lawyers together from the n.s.a. and they do a power point presentation and tell him everything is okay, that the n.s.a. can police themselves. >> the n.s.a. says that thousands of violations were unintentional and steps were taken to limit or mitigation the american civil liberties. republicans and democrats are not satisfied. the broib is justified. >> getting all of the phone calls from all americans in the united states unde
to justify. if we are monitoring calls that that is okay with the nsa. you say three unnamed u.s. officials. as you know you come under criticism today. intelligence and national security reporter for the "l.a. times" say those officials want to help the nsa. since when have they started disclosi disclosing intercepts. >> first of all, i like him very much. he is a great reporter. i these were not authorized disclosures. they were following the report that reported the intercept. when you are dealing with intelligence bureaucracies there are these leaks and the press you know we all sort of cover things. and this, i think, our story was really prompted more by the initial disclosure and trying to get more resolution ont that. i would also add another important point here. the nsa programs that have become so controversial have nothing to do with any kind of intercepts and capabilities that would be in this particular case. i think they are two very distinct things. it is a testament i think to the capabilities of the u.s. intelligence community but i don't think this is any bearing on the p
were using you to either justify the nsa coverage of the nsa program or to kind of obscure human intelligence, assets and saying it was signals intelligence. >> sure. first to fran's point. it is true it is one of many threat streams and one piece of information in a broad mosaic of a collection that the u.s. intelligence community is engaged in on a regular basis but the meeting was significant according to officials and reports in the "new york times" mcclatchy and other outlets because it is where the vague discussion of impending attack was discussed. if you look at the embassy closings around this world it largely matches the people who were on the call according to to our reporting. you can understand why the u.s. government took a broad brush aproechl as for it being their motivations in taking the risk, i can't speak to that. i would say some communications they hold closely. some they take risk on. this seems to be a risk they didn't take as far as other reporters linking it to the nsa and snowden and what have you. it is important to point out the programs disclosed by
eight suspected al qaeda militants in yemen. we will talk to the former nsa director michael hayden about the nation's security as the president rallied the troops yesterday. >> here is what those who would cowardly attack our civilians don't get. the united states is never going to retreat from the world. we don't get terrorized. >>> good day, i'm andrea mitchell in washington where officials say they saw no utility in having the president meet with vladimire putin over eric snowden and the disagreements over removal of president assad, and so was this maybe lost in translation. >> this is my last election and after my election, i have more flexibility. >> i understand. >> former white house press secretary and msnbc contributor robert gibbs joins me now and you know the back story and you have been in the meetings, and what is the dynamic between president obama and vladimire putin. >> i don't think that the dynamic is particularly good or strong. you showed president medvedev who president obama had a very strong working relationship with, and quite frankly, i think that presiden
, we do so. >> safe to say that we learned about these threats through the nsa program? >> we have some mechanisms where we can track a phone number or an e-mail address that we know is connected to some sort of terrorist threat. and, you know, that information is useful. but, what i've said before, i want to make sure i repeat. and that is, we should be skeptical about the potential encroachments on privacy. none of the revelations show that government has abused these powers, but they're pretty significant powers. and i've been talking to congress and civil libertarians and others about are there additional ways that we can make sure that the people know. no one is listening to your phone call. >> were you surprised that russia granted snowden asylum? >> i was disappointed. because, you know, even though we don't have an extradition treaty with them, traditionally we have tried to respect if there's a law breaker or an alleged law braeaker in their country. we evaluate it and we try to work with them. they didn't do that with us and in some ways it's reflective of some underlying chal
but phony and not phony to voters, nsa snooping on americans. and the justice department seizing telephone records and irs targeting conservative groups for extra scrutiny. host of power play on fox news live. chris, you have written your insightful and provocative column today. it is entitled phony? balonnie. reporters are going to ask him about that phrase, right? >> oh, sure. this is where the rubber meets the rod. it is 100 since the president did a full press conference, in the end of april and it has been a hundred days and all of those scandals have grown, in case matacicized and in the case of the irs and spreading to other agencies and getting more difficult for the president who is getting ready to leave on vacation. it is a turby drop. you go and put it out there and give jay carny and his eventual successor ammunition for months to come. the president said and they can refer back to this. they know as they are getting ready for this, that the effort to cast the concerns as phony was unsuccessful and that even a press corps that is often treating the president gingerly is going
said he was disappointed that russia gave temporary amnesty to nsa leaker edward snowden. >> and for snowden's revelations about the nsa, more details could be out. he plans in the next few days to release more information about what the u.s. is doing to track internet usage. and he said what has been put out so far is just a small part of what he found out with the documents leaked. >>> and charges on the deadly attack on the compound in benghazi, libya. sources tell cnn several have been charged including an official named ahmed abdul katalla. >>> and a california man on the run possibly with a 16-year-old girl and an 8-year-old boy. after the remains of a woman and child were found in his burned out home in san diego. now, the children's family is pleading for a safe return. let's get more from miguel marquez. >> reporter: overnight, a vigil of hope for children allegedly kidnapped by this man, james dimaggio. >> we all miss you han, we love you so much. we're here. we're all here, we're praying for you. >> reporter: following an emotional appeal from the children's fa
details on how much the nsa is watching you online. >> the senseless shooting of an athlete in oklahoma sparks outrage in two countries. charlie talks tennis with defending u.s. open champ andy murray. can the brit make it two in a row? >> we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> the report coming from the syrian rebels. scores upon scores of people have been killed. >> new claims of chemical weapons in syria. >> opposition leaders are saying that between 600 and 1,000 people were killed. the assad regime told television there is no truth whatsoever in the claim. >> this most certainly is a dreadful tragedy of epic proportions. >> a gunman opened fire at an elementary school just outside atlanta. >> hundreds of panics children then ran for safety. >> it's a good day, all of our children are safe. >> michael brandon hill exchanged fire with law enforcement before giving himself up. >> at the end of the day, all you want is your child to come home safe. >> nearly 50 major fires are burning in 11 western states. meant
surveillance programs of the nsa. >> i had the programs reviewed and we put in additional safeguards to make sure there is federal court oversight as well as congressional oversight, that there is no spying on americans. >> reporter: even top democrats have previously questioned whether that oversight is real. >> it is not possible for the congress to do the kind of vigorous oversight that the president spoke about if you can't get straight answers. >> reporter: democrat ron wyden was referring to this cropper, the director of national intelligence. >> says the nsa collect any type of data at all on millions or hundreds of millions of americans? >> no, sir. >> it does not? >> not wittingly. >> reporter: while acknowledging the public should be skeptical, the president stressed privacy is protected. >> out of the revelations show that the government has abused these powers. >> reporter: get key lawmakers insisted they don't have enough of permission to verify the climb. >> members or not really aware on the whole about what these programs are being used for. the extent to which there were bei
that they recreated investigations to hide leads they got from the nsa. a new roiters report says the irs is involved, too. it has one of two dozen arguments part of the special operations. they take sensitive information and turns it into usable tips and leads. it was publishd in a manual used by irs agents. edward snowden says russian president vladmir putin will not cave to president obama. >> he has stood firm against intense pressure from our government. i have to believe he had continue to stand firm. >> speaking of pressure that is mounting on russia to ex draw tig -- extradite snowden to the united states. is the president being hypocritical? remember when he said this? >> the notion somehow not talking to countrys is punishment to them which has been the guiding diplomatic principle of this administration is ridiculous. a oo he will be in saint peters burg but doesn't plan to meet one-on-one with putin. >> looking into the disappearance of a criminal investigator. sandra cope was last seen by her teenaged daughter who says cope went to follow up on a lead on a stolen dog. >> she may have met
the cold shoulder to get back at him for harboring n.s.a. leaker edward snowden. is that the right call or wrong one? >>steve: a 13-year-old white boy brutally beaten by african-american teens. why are civil rights leaders like al sharpton and jesse jackson silent? we'll report, you decide. >> we have a winner. three winners actually. are you one of them. we'll tell you where the winning powerball tickets were sold which is on "fox & friends," and we begin right now. ♪ ♪ >>gretchen: i'm surprised you're at work today, steve. two tickets in jersey. you have to be one of them. >>steve: when i got up this morning and heard the news there were two in new jersey, i immediately pulled it out. ladies and gentlemen, i hold in my hand a losing ticket. there are also a whole bunch of million-dollar winners and some people won hundreds of dollars. so i'm going to be watching in a second because heather has the numbers and i could actually be a winner, a small winner, but a winner. >>gretchen: how about you, ian? didn't win? one of those is from minnesota. if i get a call from a family member.
to come, nsa leaker edward snowden. is he as safe as he thinks he is? one person who knows a lot thinks no. his life could be at risk. >>> and flooding strike it is the mid we. a baby is rescued. and meet the new powerball multi, multimillionaire. >>> welcome back to the second half of oh "outfront" where we start with stories where we focus on reporting from the front lines. i want to begin with the judge in the major nidal hasan case. he rejected an appeal from the attorneys asking to drop out of the case because hasan want it is death penalty. they were told they had to sit there and represent him anyway. the judge chalking it up to a disagreement about strategy. jag attorney greg renke said it is their job sto assist h -- to hasan. thad hay been representing him from the start he said the defense would be more vigorous. >>> two friend s of oh zo car stsarnaev are accused of removig items from his dorm room after a text that said take what's there. they included items including a laptop containing vasoline, a thumb drive and fireworks, all possibly used to construct a bomb. if convicted
. >> mara, there is some irony to this story because the nsa, according to this report, planned to investigate at least 4,000 insider threats, cases where they said they were concerned that one of their own might have compromised information. the irony, of course, is the fact that the entire story was leaked to the "the washington post" by one of their own edward snowden. >> that's right. i wonder if he was on the list of 4,000 and they just didn't get around to him. >> probably not. it is really extraordinary and tells, you know, just how much money we are spending on these security efforts and also shows how the cia, although had has been in trouble in years' past really has gotten back on the strong footing and biggest recipient of this. but, this is something that was not meant to be public. and you just have to wonder how much more edward snowden provided information there is out there and that we are going to find out about. >> i mean, we should point out, marah, that the post said that there is a treasure trove. they had the entire budget and they went out of their way al
. that is the latest oops that we've heard on nsa surveillance programs. just this week the nsa released classified documents revealing the e-mail snafu and the stern response from a surveillance court judge back in 2011. now president obama is talking about this nsa revolution -- or pardon me, revelation i should say in his exclusive interview with cnn new day's chris cuomo. >> what was learned was that nsa had inadvertently, accidentally pulled the e-mails of some americans, in violation of their own rules because of technical problems that they didn't realize. they presented those problems to the court. the court said, this isn't going to cut it. you're going have to improve the safeguards given these technical problems. that's exactly what happened. >> let's go ahead now and bring in candy crowley. she's cnn's chief political correspondent. candy, the president has gotten so much flak on this nsa program lately. and it kind of feels like we're seeing him say the same thing in a way over and over. did you hear any new assurances here? >> reporter: i didn't. but you're right. i think that the pro
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 119 (some duplicates have been removed)